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April 10, 1980 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-04-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

M litants
threaten
if
death ifU.S.
uses force
(Continued from Page 1)
United States, but any decision might
be weeks away.
DEPARTMENT officials said the
initial reaction of U.S. allies to the new
anctions, announced Monday by
resident Carter, has been supportive.
But they could not yet cite specific
cases where other governments have
joined in any of the sanctions, intended
to pressure Iran to release 50
Americans held hostage in the U.S.
Embassy in Tehran.
U.S. officials said they felt it was still
too early! to expect action from the
allies, but predicted that responses
would come by the end of the week.
The United States has been asking its
allies to take "parallel steps" to match
the Carter administration's four-point
sanctions program, which included
severing diplomatic relations with Iran
and an embargo on all trade except
food and medicine.
But there is not "a checklist" of coun-
tries willing to cooperate with the
United States, said State Department
spokesman David Passage. He said
U.S. officials prefer that each ally
*ecide on the basis of its own circum-
stances what actions to take.
Complicating the position of many
U.S. allies is their reliance on Iranian
oil. The Iranians have hinted they will
cut off oil to any nation that
cooperates with the U.S. sanctions.
Several key U.S. allies import large
amounts of Iranian oil. Japan, for
example, buys 10 per cent of its oil from
Iran.

Israeli Troops
Roll Into
Lebanon LEBANON
Sea
4 t
Shakra
Beit eMisgav
YahounAm
Kounin
SYRIA
ISRAEL
f 10
HaifaMILES
JO RD A N
Israeli*Drees move

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, April 10, 1980-Page 9
Sadat, Carter talks
end with no progress

. I

WASHINGTON (AP) - President
Carter wound up talks with Egyptian
President Anwar Sadat yesterday with
words of support for the Palestinians
but no apparent decision on their future
in Israeli-held territory.
That, Carter said, will depend on his
consultations here next week with
Israeli Prime Minister Menachem
Begin.
Carter stressed, however, that there
must be "a recognition of the
realization of Palestinian rights, a
recognition that the Palestinians must
have a'voice in the determination of
their own future."
The two leaders parted on the White
House South Lawn with an exchange of
tributes after three rounds of talks in
two days.
Carter said he was "deeply grateful
for what he (Sadat) adds to my ability
to lead this country.-"
Sadat, before driving- off to see
congressional leaders, said he was
proud to be the friend of "the gallant
American people." As Carter smiled
his approval, the Egyptian leader ad-
ded, "I shall never let you down."
Sadat also said difficulties in Iran and
Afghanistan and what he called a
"threat to the Persian Gulf, should
enhance the efforts for reaching an
agreement on the full autonomy for the
Palestinians."
But he and Carter made no claim of
having overcome any of the hurdles to
formulating a Palestinian autonomy
plan by the May 26 target date.
WHile Carter called his talks with
Sadat constructive, he said "no
decisions could be reached yet because
Prime Minister Begin and the Israelis
must be carefully consulted."
WHile Carter called his talks with
Sadat constructive, he said, "no
decisions could be reached yet because
Prime Minister Begin and the Israelis
must be carefully consulted."
Diplomatic sources said they doub-

ted, however, that the back-to-back
visits by Sadat and Begin would
produce an accord. These sources,
asking not to be identified, said
negotiations would be intensified and
that Sadat was likely to return for other
meetings with Carter early next month.
So far, Egypt and Israel have been
unable to define the "full autonomy"
promised in their Camp David accord
of September 1978 to the 1.2 million
Palestinian Arabs living on tie West
Bank of the Jordan River r in Gaza.
Those territories have be. a held by
Israel since the 1967 Six-Day War.

t

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intosouth.
(Continued from Page 1)
Palestinian autonomy negotiations with
Israel.
In New York, a spokesman for U.N.
Secretary-General Kurt Waldheim
called the Israeli move "a very serious
development" and said a "strong
protest" had been lodged with
authorities in Jerusalem. "We are not
aware what is the intention of this
operation," said U.N. spokesman
Rudolf Stajduhar.

Lebanon
Samir Sanbar, the Beirut-based
spokesman for the 6,000-member U.N.
Interim Force in Lebanon, said U.N.
troops in the southern part of the coun-
try were ordered to a state of full alert.
ISRAEL AND its Lebanese Christian
allies, who control a six-mile-wide
stretch along the 59-mile border, claim
the U.N. peacekeepers have been
unable to check guerrilla infiltration
through U.N. lines.

DETROIT TO FINISH FOURTH OR FIFTH:

New
By ERIC LUTTINEN
A Daily Sports Analysis
The Detroit Tigers concluded last
season with an 85-76 record, and the
*enth-best winning percentage in all of
baseball (.528); however, they finished
18 games behind the Baltimore Orioles
in the American League's tough East
division.
Eventhough the youthful Tigers will
have one of i etter pro sports teams
that Detroit fans have seen of late, don't
expect the Bengals to be bringing home
the AL pennant. With talent-laden
teams like the Orioles, the Boston Red
Sox, the Milwaukee Brewers, and the
SNew York Yankees, it isn't very
probably that the Tigers will even be
near the top of the division.
SPARKY ANDERSON begins his fir-
st full season with Detroit, with a
reputation of being one of the best
managers in the business. A man who is
not afraid to get what he wants, Ander-
son got Richie Hebner and Dan Scht-
zeder, a power-hitting third baseman
and a southpaw starter with one of the
oawest ERA's in the National League
last season (2.83). However, Campbell
did lose a key player in Ron LeFlore.
LeFlore made the Tiger offense go,
batting .300, stealing 78 bases, and
scoring 110 runs. His running opened up
holes, for Tiger hitters and provided
theme with the luxury of seeing more
fastballs. Anderson is counting on a
man who played only one year of
college baseball and only a small frac-
tion of a minor league season to take
LeFlore's place in centerfield.
Kirk Gibson is the player the Tigers
hope will be able to replace LeFlore as
the key cog in the Detroit attack. Often
compared to Mickey Mantle because of
his speed and power, Gibson needs
work on the fundamentals of the game.
He will probably make important of-
fensive contributions, but don't expect
anything great defensively. Dave
Stegman will be platooned with Gibson,

park'in
with Stegman facing lefthanders ex-
clusively.
THE TIGERS are solid for the most
part around the infield both at the bat
and in the field, as Jason Thompson,
Lou Whitaker, Alan Trammell, and
Hebner are the men who will occupy
these positions most of the time. Thom-
pson had a disappointing season last
year with only 20 home runs, but the
slugging first baseman has been rip-
ping the cover off the ball in the
Grapefruit League.
Whitaker and Trammell are one of
the finest keystone combinations in the
majors, turning 202 twin-killings. Heb-
ner brings his potent bat to cozy Tiger
Stadium, but many fans will wonder
where Aurelio Rodriguez is when
Hebner boots an easy chance; his
power is needed in the lineup however.
Mark Wagner, Tom Brookens, and Rich
Peeters are the utility infielders who
Sparky will call on occasionally to spell
the regulars.
LANCE PARRISH will be the Tigers'
backstop this year, coming off his first
full season behind the plate. Parrish
batted .276 with 19 home runs, and is
still learning the subtler points of the
game. He will have a good tutor in
veteran Duffy Dyer, recently acquired
from Montreal. Dyer is an invaluable
backup catcher who will help Parrish.
'Steve Kemp holds down the left field
spot, and is coming off a fine season
(.318, 26 HR, 105 RBI). Champ Sum-
mers, an ex-Cincinnati Red who sat on
the bench while Sparky was managing
there is the starting rightfielder. Sum-
mers hit .313 and smashed 20 round-
trippers in only 90 games for Detroit.
Lynn Jones and Altar Greene are the
backup outfielders.
JOHN B. Wockenfuss saw action as
an outfielder, first baseman, catcher,
and designated hitter last year, and is
definitely needed in the lineup, because
of his power; hopefully, he will DH
more often this season.

i
Tgers
Pitching is once again the depar-
tment that will determine how far up in
the standings Detroit will finish. The
acquisition of Schatzeder gives the
Tigers a solid left-handed starter to
compliment righties Jack Morris, Milt
Wilcox, and Dave Rozema.
The long relievers will be veteran
Jack Billingham and Dave Tobik,
another question mark on the staff. Pat
Underwood had a fantastic spring
training with a sparkling 1.93 ERA in
six outings and has stepped into the
short relief role, along veteran lefty
John Hiller. The Tigers' big ace in the
bullpen is Senor Smoke, portly Mexican
Aurelio Lopez, who won 10 games and
saved 22 more.
The bottom line is that Detroit plays
in a tough division and they're still
learning, so they won't be in line for a
top spot this year. Look for a fourth or
fifth place finish from the Tigers.

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